중블의 아는분이 "스웨덴 조사단은 한국정부 결론에 동의 안했다!"라는 글을 올리시면서
지극히 일부분만을 인용하여 읽는분들이 혼동을 할 수 있기에
The Washington Post紙의 기사 전문과
인용된 CBS통신원(David Martin)의 블록에 실린 글의 전문을 카피하여 올립니다.
이와같이 중요한 사건에서
남의 글을 인용할때는 부분적으로 인용하여 혼동을 일으키기 보다는
전문을 올려 바르게 알 수 있게하는것이 옳다고 생각합니다.
(포스팅 전후문맥으로 보아 의도적으로 오도를 하려는듯 합니다)
얼마전 이 방을 다녀가시더니
이 분이 "스웨덴 조사단은 한국정부 결론에 동의 안했다!"라는 글을 삭제하시고
그 자리에 "천안함 결과 발표를 보고, 내가 묻고 싶고 하고 싶은 이야기"로
대신 올려 놓으셔서 불행히도 다른분들이 의아하게 생각하시게 되었습니다.
그렇게 자신없는 글이면 애당초 올리시지를 마실것을.
그레이스김님(내가 아는 한가지),
구스타브 말러에 대한 포스트는 정말 좋았었습니다.
I really thought that you're better than this.
개인적인 감정은 전혀 없구요
단지 혼동을 막고자 했습니다.
The Washington Post紙의 5월 19일자 기사입니다.
South Korea to officially blame North Korea for March torpedo attack on warship
By John Pomfret and Blaine Harden
The Washington Post
Wednesday, May 19, 2010
South Korea will formally blame North Korea on Thursday for launching a torpedo at one of its warships in March, causing an explosion that killed 46 sailors and heightened tensions in one of the world's most perilous regions,
U.S. and East Asian officials said.
South Korea concluded that North Korea was responsible for the attack after investigators from Australia, Britain,
Sweden and the United States pieced together portions of the ship at the port of Pyeongtaek, 40 miles southwest
of Seoul. The Cheonan sank on March 26 after an explosion rocked the 1,200-ton vessel as it sailed on the
Yellow Sea off South Korea's west coast.
The officials, who spoke on the condition of anonymity because South Korea has yet to disclose the findings
of the investigation, said subsequent analysis determined that the torpedo was identical to a North Korean torpedo that South Korea had obtained.
Of the countries aiding South Korea in its inquiry, officials said that Sweden had been
the most reluctant to go along with the findings but that when the evidence was amassed,
it too agreed that North Korea was to blame.
A spokesman for the Swedish Embassy declined to comment.
한국 정부관리에 의하면 천안함침몰 조사단을 돕고있는 나라들 가운데 스웨덴이
조사단의 조사결과에 동조하기를 꺼려했었는데 증거물들이 모두 모여지자 스웨덴도 북한을
비난하기로 동의를 했다고 한다.
스웨덴대사관의 대변인은 논평하기를 거부했다.
South Korea's conclusion underscores the continuing threat posed by North Korea and the intractable nature of the dispute between the two nations. South Korean President Lee Myung-bak must respond forcefully to the attack, analysts said, but not in a way that would risk further violence from North Korea, whose artillery could -- within minutes -- devastate greater Seoul, which has a population of more than 20 million. Lee is in his third year in office, and his party faces crucial local elections in June.
On Monday, North Korea for the first time directly denied that it was involved in the Cheonan's sinking. "We will not tolerate the confrontations and warmongering schemes of the puppet regime of South Korea," said Yang Hyong-sop, vice president of the Presidium of the Supreme People's Assembly.
South Korea's report will present a challenge to China. The Chinese government enraged South Korea by waiting almost a month to express its condolences for the loss of life and, analysts and officials said, has seemed intent on sheltering North Korea from criticism.
China hosted North Korean leader Kim Jong Il this month on his first visit to the country since 2004, just days after Chinese President Hu Jintao met with South Korea's Lee. South Korean officials later said they were hurt that their Chinese counterparts kept secret Kim's impending visit and then indicated publicly that China would continue aiding North Korea.
China is North Korea's biggest trading partner and largest investor, and its support is crucial in propping up the country's economy.
China has called on both parties to remain calm, but its fence-sitting risks damaging its ties with South Korea, East Asian officials said. "China wants to be a wise giant treating all parties the same," said a senior diplomat. "But somebody committed murder here. This is ridiculous. This is a barometer for China. We are watching how they respond."
To that end, South Korea will request that the U.N. Security Council take up the issue in an effort to tighten sanctions on North Korea, the officials said. The United States has indicated it would support such an action, U.S. officials said. President Obama and Lee spoke via telephone on Monday, according to the White House. Lee briefed Obama on the probe, the White House said, and the two "committed to follow the facts of the investigation wherever they lead."
The Obama administration is also leaning toward relisting North Korea as a sponsor of terrorism, a move that would open the door for even more sanctions that could strike at the heart of North Korea's economy.
Japanese Foreign Minister Katsuya Okada told his South Korean counterpart on Monday that Japan would also support taking the issue to the Security Council, the Japanese news media reported Tuesday.
It is unclear whether Beijing would support taking the issue to the Security Council; a senior Chinese official said China would first need proof that North Korea launched the attack.
Analysts said China would be reluctant to take strong measures against North Korea because its main interest is to keep the country intact. North Korea's collapse would create hundreds of thousands of refugees and probably lead to the emergence of a Western-leaning united Korea on China's border.
"I just cannot imagine the Chinese saying, 'Okay, we agree with you. Let's go to the Security Council and condemn North Korea for their action,' " said Bonnie S. Glaser, a security specialist at the Center for Strategic and International Studies.
Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton is expected to raise the issue with China when she travels there this week. She will then go to Seoul for a half-day visit next week.
Another consequence of the report, experts predicted, is that Lee will request that the United States delay for several years a plan to pass operational control of all forces in South Korea from the United States to the South Korean military. About 28,500 U.S. troops are stationed in South Korea.
South Korea's conclusion that North Korea is responsible for the sinking of the Cheonan also means it is unlikely that talks about the North's nuclear weapons program will resume anytime soon. North Korea has twice tested what is believed to be a nuclear weapon. During Kim's trip to China last month, China pushed for an early resumption of those talks, but South Korean officials said they will return to the table only after there is a full accounting for the Cheonan attack and a policy response.
The sinking -- and the reluctance of the South to respond with an in-kind attack -- is the latest example of the raw military intimidation that North Korea has practiced for decades. With 1.2 million troops on active duty, the Korean People's Army has positioned about 70 percent of its fighting forces and firepower within 60 miles of the border with the South.
Some analysts suggested that North Korea conducted the attack to avenge the apparent defeat of its navy last November, when a firefight with a South Korean naval vessel left a North Korean patrol boat in flames and one person dead.
David Straub, a former director of the State Department's Korea desk who is now at Stanford University, said that while the Cheonan's sinking was horrendous, it marked more of a return to "normal" behavior for North Korea than a new direction.
"We tend to look at this as shocking because things have been relatively quiet for a decade or two," he said. But North Korea killed 30 sailors aboard a South Korean warship in the 1970s; in 1983, its agents were believed to have been behind a fatal bombing in Rangoon, Burma, that narrowly missed then-South Korean President Chun Doo-hwan.
What has changed, Straub said, is the Western view of North Korea. In the past, North Korean misbehavior was often rewarded with Western attention and aid from Japan and South Korea. But after North Korea conducted its second nuclear test in May 2009, "opinion changed in a fundamental way," he said.
"Before, there was a tendency of government officials to say, 'Well, maybe if we try hard enough to persuade the North Koreans to give up the bomb, they will,' " he said. "Now the conclusion of most people, including in the Obama administration, is that they can't see the North Koreans giving up their nuclear weapons on terms that would be acceptable to anyone."
Harden reported from Tokyo. Staff writer Glenn Kessler in Washington contributed to this report.
CBS News World의 블록에 "국가안보"를 담당하는 기자, David Martin이 올린 글의 전문입니다.
중블의 아는분이 "스웨덴 조사단은 한국정부 결론에 동의 안했다!"라는 글에서
읽으시는 분들이 혼동을 할 수 있게 부분적으로만 인용을 하였기에 전문을 카피하여 올립니다.
파란색으로 하일라이트를 한 한줄만 달랑 인용하며
혼동을 하게 하면 옳지 않을것 같습니다.
남의 글을 인용을 할때는 전체를 제대로 인용을 하여야 옳다고 생각합니다.
Posted by David Martin
Later tonight - Thursday morning in Asia - the South Koreans are expected to drop a long-expected shoe
and unveil the evidence that a North Korean torpedo sank a South Korean patrol ship last March, killing 46 sailors.
North Korea has already denied it, but the evidence recovered after the sunken ship was raised from the bottom
of the Yellow Sea is compelling. Traces of explosives and shards of metal match the materials used
in a North Korean torpedo that fell into South Korean hands several years ago. The U.S., Britain and
Australia - all of which helped in the investigation - are all prepared to back up the findings.
Only Sweden, which also sent investigators, is a reluctant partner in blaming the North Koreans.
조사관을 파견한 스웨덴만 북한이 저질은 일이라고 비난하기를 꺼리고 있다.
There was never much mystery about who done it. The real mystery is what to do about it.
애당초부터 누가 한 짓이라는 것은 수수께끼가 아니었었고 진짜 문제(수수께끼)는
한 짓에 대하여 어떻게 대응을 해야할지였다.
Sinking another nation's ship is an act of war. But the North and South are still technically
at war, observing only an armistice which ended the Korean War.
다른 나라의 배(군함)을 침몰시키는 행위는 전쟁도발행위이다. 실질적으로 엄밀하게 말하자면
남북한은 아직도 전쟁중이다(at war). 왜냐하면 한국동란이 끝난후 맺은 휴전조약을 서로
지키고 있는중이기 때문이다.
No one expects this incident to trigger a full-scale war. It would be a disaster for North Korea, South Korea,
the U.S. and China. The North would lose, the South would suffer horrendous casualties (Seoul is within
range of North Korean artillery),
and the U.S. (which still has tens of thousands of troops there) and China would have to pick up the pieces.
But South Korea cannot simply ignore the sinking of one of its ships and the loss of life that went with it.
Economic reprisals seem to be the weapon of choice. The North and South do a small amount of business,
but it would take international sanctions enacted by the United Nations to have a maximum impact, possible
only if China - North Korea's chief trading partner and benefactor - goes along. China is reluctant to take
any action that might trigger the total collapse of North Korea since it would almost certainly result in streams
of refugees coming across the border.
In other words, North Korea might get off lightly for what amounts to murder. It wouldn't be the first time,
and nobody seems to have a good idea how to make it the last.
David Martin is CBS News' National Security Correspondent.
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